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The Waco evening news. [volume] (Waco, Tex.) 1891-1894, April 21, 1892, Image 3

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THE WACO NEWS, THURSDAY APRIL 21 1892.
W. O. WILKES, MD
llcsldrnce ;IC N 12 St.
RoeWH'nce iw rt u i.
DRS WILKLS & WILKES
Physicians and Surgeons.
HOOWS IN ri'OVlDKNT I'UI.I1NG.
Klato at Old Corner Drug Store. Telepnone
at OOlco nnil Residences.
BRO.
$a
FUNERAL DIRECTOKS EMIIAUIEKS
AIN AltNllli Avellllo.
WACO,
TEXAS.
Commercial House.
Cor. Eighth $
Clay Sis.
Unit '"' btorlia south ofMo,
Depot.
Vneifle Jt.lt
S6T OP IESTCLA SS. -0
Terms reasonable. Commercial
Travel especially solicited.
Mrs. N. H. Ktrkpatrick.
JOHN II. JERGINS,
ARTISTIC
Paper-Hanger,Painter'JjjGrainer.
i'mci:s iiKAsnNAiii.r..
Loave orders with C. H, Rosenthal
No. 807 AUBtln nvenuo.
Ulackwell Hotel.
Good beds and best of faro. Kates
$1.00 per day. Meals 25 oonts, 120
Second street, next door to tho court
houso. tf
Hules and Regulations at the Park
Natatorlum.
Open G a. m. to 10 p. m. closed on
Sunday night. Pool reserved for
ladies exclusively Wcdnosday evening
2 to 5:30; Saturday morning 9 to 12,
Mondav nieht 9 to 10 for ladies and
gontlomen, pool party, tub, necdlo, and
vapor baths at all hours for pationts
and others. Experienced malo and
fomalo attendants day and night.
Tom Padgitt, Proprietor.
J. B. CuKbNUT, Manager.
Tho best restaurant in town, Joe
Lohman's, No. 117 South Fourth
street.
Sleepor, Clifton & Co., Ladies' Ox
ford Ties 2
Ladies Oxford Tics $2.50, Ladies Ox
ford Ties $3.
Joe Lohman's for
Qonfeotionorios 117
street.
ioo oream and
South Fourth
HhhbH
The onl cheap lots offered in "Waco
for tho last fivo years aro thoso now
on the market in" the Kirkpatriok Ad
dition, East Waco. These lots are
being sold for one-half their real val
ue, making a chance to secure a de
sirable homo such as will novor ooour
again.
Cheap !Lot .
Theso lots Ho high and dry. They
overlook a large portion of tho oity
and havo perfect drainage. Thoy lie
in tho hoalthiest part of tho city, catch
inc tho puro breezes from the prairie
untainted by passago over any part of
tho city.
Cheap !Lots
Those lots havo tho finest soil, a
rich sindy loam, admirablo for par
dons, and are underlaid with puro
water in inexhaustible quantities at a
depth of fifteon and sixteen foot,
whioh can bo used for irrigation.
Cheap Liot
Theso lots aro closer to tho contor
of the oity than any othor addition,
and at tho samo distance lots aro sell
ing for thrco and flvo times tho prico
BBkcd for theso. There is millions in
it for persons of small means. Call on
Mrs. or P. G. Kirkpatriok, southwest
oorner Eighth and Clay street. (
All parties desiring plats of tho
K-irkpatriok addition can obtain them
upon application.
W.H.WILKKB, MI)
R. T- DENNIS &
aii
uhiip
CLOTHING
Wc have had but little to say
of late of this department for the
simple reason that owing to a
very heavy early Spring trade
our stock was badly broken, not
to say in a rather dclapidatcd
condition, owing to the fact that
our buyers were ''laying low"
watching the opportunities to
make deals that would make
competitors howl.
We are now opening large in
voices of
BALTIMORE
AND
CINCINNATI
Tailor Me Goods
ana arc snowing everything new
and nobby in men's, boys, and
children's suits and pants, and at
prices that will make business
hum.
We claim to be in position to
save our patrons big money, and
don't ask them to take our word
for it either.
Take the trouble to investigate.
We don't charge anything to
show you through the stock.
But if at all bashful our windows
will keep you posted as to the
values we are offering.
ONE PRICE in plain figures,
strictly spot cash.
Misfrot & Go
8tli and Austin.
5
WOJIKN.
nt
hand that roolis tho cradU U tfet
band tLat rules the world.
The influence of a mother, the influenoo
of a sister, in? innuumo of a wife. The
world fee la tins .. jJ ncm c. It shapes tho
destiny of men. Fc a mother's Bake, or
a sister's sake, for u wifu'i auke a man will
striva to bo Uouurablfc. He becomes am
bitious, llo bccu.ius successful. Happy
the househi'l where the women folks aro
cheerful, cunteriti-d, and happy. How
pitabla the home v. here mother, sister, or
wife lies ill. How gr.-i.id the remedy that
Is suited to tbt ills of womanhood and that
will restore nervous, sickly, aching, de
spondent uumeu u iikjlth and strength.
WEAK VOMEN
6uch a Temeily .s Iji John Hull's Sarsa
parilla. It is eminently tlie best remedy
For the weuktiejs-s ami listless incident to
and following a rondition of disordered
female function" It rf vivei, strengthens,
and regulates mo feiumiiio constitution.
Mrs. Jlary If. ilkiuson, Jackson, Tenn.,
writes: , ,
"I was n very hrnlthy wnnan before my
marriaKe, hut datliK from u mUcnrrlago,
my health sot to b very bud. My complex.
Ion became sallmv. 1 became nervous and
sleepless; I craw thin and despondent. Mj
appetlto was Uckle, and what I ate laid llk
lead upon my stoinaui. il habits were Ir
regular, aud I surTep'd much pain. I used
MADE
prescriptions of Sjver.il E'J doctors, but
my sllmonts lti'Teasocl A bearing down
pain about my back and luliu btenied as II
ft would kill me I w.-u. subject to frequent
headaches and hllloiw attacks. In this con
dition I besau a usa of Dr. Hull's Barsapa
rllla. It somed precisely suited to my
condition. Kvery spoonful neemed to bo
to the right spot I boon showed great lin
Drovcmeut, and my friends rejoiced at my
returning health. I usul It cunng.
the
months of March and April, and give It all
the credit for my present enjoyment of Ufa
and good health. It Is u boon to weak and
sutlerlng women."
STRONG.
Nelly Davis, Helena, Ark., writes: "Dr.
Bull's Sarsupnrlllu has lmpnnul y health
wonderfully, also gnatly liu, ..yed my
look. I had eruptions on my. nmittbey
have disappeared, and 1-v.im veiy weak,
with no appetite, and at times sutlcred great
pain, but now I feel quite woll asuln."
owMany a pale and sickly looking llltU
child ha been saved by Us good mother
rtvlng It Dr. John Bull's Worm Dcstrojers.
5 hey taste good, l'rlce 25 cents.
irar Nothing makes a person feel so bad
es a touch of chill" and fever. bmlth'sTonlo
Byrup Is plc.iiunl to lake, and cures this
ailment quickly .
JonN D. Park A fcoNS, Whoksale Agentt,
176, 1.77 and 17 Sycamore St., Cincinnati, a
Gl
Tr,a"B,Wi c
and ranches in all
Cv. XJ.Z.KJ parts of tho stato
for sale by Kellum & Lawson, tho
leadiDg roal estato dealers, 113 South
Fourth Btreet,
RASKIN
IS I IT.
Ho Announces Himself for Congress
Squarely.
ON THE ST. LOUIS DEMANDS
Especially the lloiiiiiml tor tho Cnv
eminent Owucrailiip of ItuilrnmlM.
Ho luvllcH a Joint " nikctiimloii
With any Mini in tlie Siitlo in
AVlilrli He will Dofolitl tlie I'ropo
citliiu to I'ltrclutkc All tlio Hull
roaiU by tlie Government,
Editor Wnco Nswb.
I hope you will give space in your
paper for a reply to an artiolo headed
"Tho St. Louis Demands," in which
my namo, as a oandidate for congross
is mentionnd. I will go before tho
people on tho St. Louis demands, and
am trilling to go into a joint discis
sion, with any man in tho state on tho
merits of the St. Louis platform, es
pecially tho ownership of railroads.
No one can form any just concep
tion of tho railroad question without
looking into tho extent and wealth of
these vast corporations. Undor the
iniluenco of pools and combines they
abolish completely all competition and
fix tho rates. They lovy all tribute
on commcrco that tho articlo trans
ported will bear short of prohibition.
With tho power of money to corrupt,
they use their money to purchase all
legislation in their favor both stato
and national, and they do not stop at
this. They purohaso the decisions of
tho courts both high and low; thoy
still go further than this, by purchas
ing tho iniluenco of citizens, high in
position, to publish letters in the lead
ing papers to justify their legalized
robbery, whioh is groator than that of
Sicily by Vcrris, that of Romo by
Crassus, or that of tho Iudeas by
Hastings, and not stopping at this,
thoy purchaso tho most popular daily
and weekly newspapers of the country
and thoreby control public opinion
politically and sooially.
When wo consider one hundred and
sixty thousand milos of railroad in tho
United States, which is a greater
length of mileage than all the railroadB
in the balanco of tho world and when
we consider that they oarry tho mate
rial for more than one hundred and
thirty billions of commerce annually
and when wo Author tako into con
sideration that tho tonago of this ono
hundred aud sixty thousand miles of
road is annually more than ono hun
dred and seventy millions of tons
more than all the tonage of all tho
water navication of the entiro world, we
can then form some just conception of
the power, iniluenco aud wealth of
the monstrous corporations.
It is proper in this connection to
look into ono moro orimo of tho cor
porations Tho real oost of all theso
ono hundred and sixty thousand
miles of railroad is about two and ono
half billion dollars, they havowattored
this stock up to about nine billions,
thus fixing, charging and collecting an
outrageous freight upon moro than
seven thousand millions of watered
stock, independent of an exorbitant
rate of freight charged upon tho
actual capital investpd in tho
roads. In order that tho
reader may form so mo just conception
of the abovo statement it will be
propor for mo to mako reference to
Poor'sManuel and the consus report of
the United States for 1880; by doing
so it will bo Been that prior to that
dato and boforo tho corporations pooled
their issues and consolidated their
general interests, and at a timo when
they wore corapoting with oach other
as a business enterprise, that all the
roads running west from Boston, New
iork, Baltimore and 1'huadclphia,
oharged, at thoir own will, ono cent a
ton per milo on all through hauls and
ono and a sixth for all short hauls.
Tho consus roport for 1880 shows that
the average freight rato for the Unitod
States was less than one cont a ton
per milo. They also show that the
roads from St. Louis to Galveston
prior to tho general combination, and
whon sho was competing as a business
transaction, only charged sevon tenths
of a cent a ton per mile on a through
haul from oity to city. Tho oonBus
reports and Poor's Manuel show that
at tho above datos, and tho abovo
named rates 55 por oent of the gross
earnings of theso roads was net profit.
Thin most unquestionably settles the
question as to whether ono cent a ton
por mile is a paying rato or not.
The most authoritative statistics
show 45 per cont not on the gross
earnings of tho principal Toxas roads,
and these roads have their stock
watered from 50 to 60 per cent., whilo
many of tho roads in tho older states
have their stook watered up to 80 and
85 per cent. Ono oompany in Now
York when it cotnmenocd business
was worth $150,000 and in a low
years it was worth $200,000,000.
For the purpose of moro fully
portraying to tho people tho danger of
the power of tho railroads and to show
the neoossity of destrovinc this
collossal power, I will refer to tho
messago of Gov. Hogg. This is an
ofiioial ddoument and no ono can
question the correctness of the mattor
contained in it. Ilo states that tho
Texas roads contain moro than
450,000,000 of watered stock, and that
thoy aro adding 40,000,000 of
Hotitious stook annually for tho peo
ple to pay dividonds on in every
oommotclal transaction they make
He estimates this to bo more than one
half of all tho taxable property of tho
stato inoluding tho value of the roads,
and $33,000,000 more than all tho
land values of tho ontiro stato. It is
further eoen that Texas has given to
her railroads in lands and other values
moro than 40,000,000 aoros of land,
and a largo amount of this land they
till hold through fraud in
transferring it from ono person
to another so as to avoid
alienating it until in many instances
it has become very valuable Tho
wholo amount of it has probably
yielded them moro than $8 per aoro.
In the light of tho above statements
no ono can deny that tho Texas roadB
havo roceived donations whioh were
more than suflioiont to build and
equip them. It might bo said the
roads aro the gifts of tho people to tho
corporations.
It is a well known fact that they
pool their interest with other corpora
tions and clcot whom they please to
fill tho various ofnccB from president
down to bailiff, and diotato every lino
of law, both national aud state, in
their own intorest.
A glanoc at the above statomont of
woll-known laots will show that thoso
corporations are more powerful than
the government and the only way to
savo tho government from being over
thrown by theso corporations is for
the government to own and operate
tho roads in the intorcst of tho wholo
pooplo.
Tho framors of the St. Louis plat
form demands would rob no one, nor
would they confiscate ono dollar of
pnvato or pubho property. Noithor
would they interfero with tho rights
of any oitizen or class of oitizons, but
they would proteot tho people from
corporations that havo usurped powers
not delogated to thorn oithor by tho
stato or tho constitution of the United
States. By purchasing all tho roads
in tho United States, not as private
property, but as public property,
reoognizing that the vatious compa
nies only hold chartered rights in said
roads.
By referenco to tho testimony taken
by tho oommittce of ways and means
in oongress during the investigation of
the interstate commerce bill. Tho ao
tual oost of all tho roads is not moro
than S2,s00,000,000 after eliminating
tho watorrd stook from them. Ac
cording to tho same testimony tho
peoplo are paying moro than $000,-
000,000 annually in the shape of
froights to pay dividends on this fic
titious stook, besides paying a just rato
on tho $2,500,000,000 of real cost.
Now thero is moro than one plan by
which tho government can purchaso
and pay for the roads. Ono is to issue
$2,500,000,000 of full legal tenders
and pay the roads spot cash for the
property. This would bo $850,000,
000 Iobs thnn $50 per capita, whioh
amount every ono is now contending
for as a necessary por capita circula
tion. So ovory ono will sco that it will
not get out the required volume of
money. The present freight rates if
continued tour years would
bring back to tho govern
ment the $2,500,000,000 paid for tho
roads thoreforo tho government might
reduoe tho present froight rates three-
fourths and contmuo it for sixteen
yoars and this would bring baok tho
2,500,000,000 the result would bo
that the government would own tho
roads and at the end of sixteen yoars
would havo collected enough from
freight to pay their entiro oost, and
tho oost of operating them, and a
corporation that threatens tho very
existence of tho government and tho
liborty of the pooplo would bo put out
of oxistonoe. After this the govern
ment oould run tho roads at tho oost
of operating them, and if this gov
ernment can do this as cheaply as
other governments, and I think she
can, wo will pay 30 ocntB for rfding
100 milos on a first class oar, and
50 oents for hauling a balo of cotton
from Groesbeck to Galvoston, and
everything else in proportion.
These corporations, as everyono
knows, has rode rough shod over
every law to regulato thoir oharges
and defy the states to intorforo in any
way with thoir action to protect tho
peoplo. Consequently tho only hopo
is tho ownership of tho ToadB.
Hospcotfully,
J. D. Rankin.
Notlco to Contractors.
Scaled proposals will bo received at
the oflico of oity sooretary, to bo
opened at .' o'clock p. m. April 28,
18o2, at tho city hall, Waco, Texas,
by the mayor and Btreet committoo,
for furnishing all material and labor,
and conttructing, approximately 9700
linaol feet of 15 inch double strength
sanitary sower, with all junctioi.s and
speoial connections, in Third and
Fourth wardB; plans, profiles and
specifications on lilo at oity engineer's
office; a certified check for $600 paya
ble to tho mayor of Waco must accom
pany caoh bid. The right to rejoot
any or all bids, is reserved by the city
council of the oity of Waoo, Toxas.
C. C. McCuiii.ooti, Mayor.
Attest,
Toney Jones, City Secretary.
April 13, l&M.
Spring Medicine.
Dr. Gunn's Improved Liver Pills on
aeoount of thoir mild action aro espe
cially adaptod for oorrooting spring
disorders, ttuoh as impure blood, tirod
brain and aching and worn out body
They aot promptly on tho Livor and
Kidneys; drivo out all impurities from
tho blood, aud malaria from tho sys
tem. Only ono Pill for a Doso. Try
them this spiing. Sold at 25 ccntsa
box by V. B. Morrison & Co.
Artistic Worir.
Thoro arc tailors and tailors, some
arc good, some indifferent and somo
bad, but Lack & Greonborg in thoir
now place, -11 U Austin btreet must
bo classed among tho good ones,
Thoy aro first class skillful outtors,
Cno workmen and caroful and pains
taking in their work. They mako
perfect fits and do tho very finest
work to be had. Although but ro
oontly started, work is flowing in on
thorn from peoplo who know tho ex
cellent fits they givo and tho work
they do. They carry a uno lino of
stylish goods and samples and oau
get up nobby suits in short ordor.
Givo them a call aud order and you
aro sure to bo well dressed and woll
ploasod.
nuoilen'a Arnica Halve.
Tho best salvo In tho world for oats,
brulsoB, sores, ulcers, salt rhoum, fe
ver ooroB, totter, ohappod hands, clill
blalns, corns awI nil skin oruptions,
and positively vuoh piles, or no pay
roqulred. It la quarantood to givo
satisfaction or uionoy refunded. Price
25 oonts a box. Fcr ealo by W. B
Morrison f!o.
Joe Lohnian Is tho inoBt popular res
taurant man in Texas. His plaoo
1 17 South Fourth stroot.
Money! Money!! Money!!
Money loaned on farms, ranches and
improved oity property,
11. M. CllAMllEltLIN & Son.
109 S Fifth street.
Bottlo boor alwuys on ice at J- A.
Early's.
-THE-
Cotton Belt Route
(St. Louis Southwestern Ry.
TO-
S). Louis, Cairo, lempiiis,
AND ALL POIWT8 BEYOND.
Froo Roollnlngr Chair Cars
and Pullman Baffot Slooper.
Two Daily Trains To
MEMPHIS
ARD All. rOINTS BUTOMD,
The Only Lino d.itT.rtat .
Sera to cohsmUcx raadi atimiirnu wldf
ont lMJt and disacntM oiBiitbu tm
for tma ! ally.
TJio Only Line wtuthro-m ..
trKeMMTTletbetwiwafOBTWOUTU aid
M SUP HI B.
The OnlyLinflvHutkh...
Tie betwaca MUM POT 8 a4 points la Cm
TntLTHIUl.
The Shortest Route
TO JkJLJj POENTfl IN THE
D Tsxaa Lbu BAT tfarongh Uckstt oa sal rtf.
The Cotton Belt Routs
Bat as, BU(tlia tafclas and all iofommUa
trUlbt ehamfally famished on pillcitlon HE
ry agent of tkaeoapuy, or
Jt.M. CJinXMK. W.n. H IXtrlALJB.

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